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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 64 (some duplicates have been removed)
, the vice presidential debate from the 1988 campaign. michael dukakis picked lloyd bentsen of texas. the two candid for about 25 years apart in age, something that provided one of the defining moments. there was held in omaha, neb.. is about one hour and 35 minutes. >> good evening. on behalf of the commission of presidential debates i am pleased to welcome me to the vice presidential debate. i am judy woodruff. my colleagues are tom brokaw of nbc news, and a brit hume of abc news. the importance of tonight the president is underscored by two fax. both george bush and michael bad -- michael dukakis said their running mates would reveal a lot about themselves. based on the history, there is almost a 50-50 chance that one of the men here tonight will become president of the united states. the candidates are senator dan quayle and lloyd bentsen, the democratic nominee. [applause] for the next 90 minutes, we will be questioning the candidates following a format designed and agreed to by representatives of the two campaigns. however, there are america rigid restrictions on the questions my collea
to this decision from former pennsylvania governor ed rendell and mayor michael nutter. >>> who will bring the dynamite to denver? a little over the a day for the presidential debate. both president obama and mitt romney getting ready for their first face-off tomorrow night in colorado. doing the hefty lifting on the number two on the ticket and the candidates' wives. mitt romney is in denver where last night he tried to put the kibosh on predebate winning. >> people want to know who is going to win, who will make the biggest difference and scoring of winning and losing. in my view it's not so much winning and losing or even the people themselves, the president and myself, it's about something bigger than that. these debates are an opportunity for each of us to describe the pathway forward for america that we would choose. >> his rival president obama who is in day number three of debate camp in nevada dropped by one of his own campaign headquarters. >> it was very nice, you know. although, basically, they are keeping me indoors all the time. it's a drag. they are making me do my homework.
on our michael & son weather camera, it's al good looking morning out there. good visibility still quite dark as yeah it's going to be another quite not an hour until sunrise. 62 officially at reagan national with calm winds and the relative humidity at 78%. nationally there's a big cold air mass coming down from canada. casper, wyoming eight now excuse me this afternoon will only be 40 degrees. you see that cooler mooing in. st. louis 52 and that cooldown comes to dallas tomorrow. to nashville as well. into new york state and much of pennsylvania. we're still going to be in the 70s tomorrow but by sunday, that's when this air mass takes over and we'll be in the mid 50s and it's not going to be sunny and delightful. some unfortunately some rain around here. here's our futurecast. no problems today. sunshine. front is well north and west of us. 5:45 it's going to be fantastic, a few showers in pennsylvania. ohio tonight. toward tomorrow morning. now midday tomorrow, we're still all right maybe a few more clouds than in the morning. but in the afternoon, couple of showers are going to pop
by two facts. both george bush and michael dukakis said their selections of a running mate would reveal a lot about themselves. and based on the history since world war ii, there is almost a 50-50 chance that one of the two men here tonight will become president of the united states. the candidates are senator dan quayle, the republican nominee, and senator lloyd bentsen, the democratic nominee. [applause] >> for the next 90 minutes we will be questioning the candidates following a format designed and agreed to by representatives of the two campaigns. however, there are no restrictions on the questions that my colleagues and i may ask this evening. by prior agreement between the two candidates, the first question goes to senator quayle, and you have two minutes to respond. senator, you have been criticized, as we all know, for your decision to stay out of the vietnam war, for your poor academic record. but more troubling to some are some of the comments that have been made by people in your own party. just last week former secretary of state haig said that your pick was the dumbest call
's mayor michael hancock. good morning. >> good morning, chris. >> this is the only debate specifically geared to domestic issues. what based on your conversations with other mayors do these people want to hear from the candidates and they need to address tomorrow night? >> i think it's very important. i believe as we heard in the past, you're going to see and hear two fundamental differences as far as genders are concerned with regard to the american people. the american people want to hear about the issues that matter most to them. those are the issues around jobs, the economy, safety in america. their children and education. the things that really meet the american people where they are. that's why we are also here today and the next 30, 45 minutes where u.s. mayors will get together and talk about those very important issues, as well. >> unemployment in your state is above the national average, about 8.2% now. >> right. >> you criticized president obama during the convention for pressuring governor romney to release his tax returns, saying that wasn't the issue that mattered the mos
with qualifications, and then think about the vision from the conservatives. michael goves. he wanted to bring back -- [laughter] okay i get the point. michael, who wanted to bring back the two-tier academic exams. i remember was like. i remember the whole one group of young people. we are not going back to those days. [applause] michael goves who had contempt for vocational qualifications and some of the best vocational qualifications our country has. and michael, who has notng to say about education. so in education there is a choice of two futures. education for the narrow elite with the conservative and one nation still system as part of a one nation economy with the next labor government. [applause] to be a one nation economy, we have to make life just that easier for the producers and that much harder for the producers. i think people know what i'm talking about. [applause] the businesses tell me the pressure for the investors can have their own view. they want to plan one year, two years, ten years ahead but have to publish their accounts every three months in line with the wishes of the bes
blown up and michael may very well be the face leading its entire community has rallied behind comedy shows with a latino flare. there were three latino comedians 27 locals on my cell phone right now the show started all little over a decade ago but the idea goes further back. comedian freddie prince in the '70s may be to blame for it. >> i just thought some of those stories are me i thought myself i want to do that one day but before the day came there were some stops along the way and stand in the military and also worked as a deity his childhood also certainly shaped him and his humor. my dad bill to a grocery store here and years later i was caught shoplifting and his own grocery store. so she has come a long way a week ago we followed him on what was a past show mike the ringmaster. we talked about everything. before going up on stage at the committee and set raved about him. i don't know when this guy sleeps it seems like he is on top of that 100 percent of the time he can really address any audience and make them laugh no matter what. he is not the only one to benefit. tonight
who will lead our panel her >> thank you. nunnelee introduce the people on the panel. michael howe, the chemical co- founder of the 4th estate project and the architect of the platform who bundled enterprises. the focus on influences him driving media coverage of the election 2012. he has a very interesting presentation to make for us. to my immediate left is amy davidson, a senior editor at the "new yorker." she has been there since 1995. next is anna sale, a political reporter for wnyc-radio. she covered the gop primaries. my condolences. she appears on the brian lair show and has contributed to npr, bbc, and pbs. next to her as greg marx, co- editor of our selling state product. if you have seen his riding -- writings, he is doing some interesting commentary on how the campaign is being conducted. finally, my old colleague at newsday. a columnist at newsday and a political analyst for the fox news channel. ellis henican is the author of "home team." and "in the blink of an eye." of stormyvoice i on 2021. about we will give the floor to michael howe and his presentation which wil
and box your opponent in. >> we'll see if there's a clear winner. thank you very much, michael. thank you, chris. it's always a pleasure. >>> a huge victory for democrats in pennsylvania in a hard-fought battle against that state's new voter i.d. law for now. a judge in the past few hours blocked the law from goalkeeper into effect. judge simpson ordered the sat not to enforce the voter i.d. requirement in this year's election, but it will go into full effect next year. opponents of the law say it would hurt voter turnover, especially among minorities and the leeld he who are likely to vote for democrats in that state. it was in june that a top state republican lawmaker predicted the law would help governor romney. >> which is going to allow governor romney to win the state of pennsylvania, done. >> and joining us now, judith brown, diana's co-director of the advancement project, a civil rights organization that filed the lawsuit. thank you for your time. we played that state lawmaker who said if that law was in effect in pennsylvania, he felt that governor romney would win that state, do
are hit hidden. number three the chance to win back the lazy free loader vote. >> michael was splashed with water by the political candidate who is under investigation by the fbi. >> i'm sorry to bother you. >> the number one reason why mitt romney should appear on the late show,down, john mccain once blew us off. how did that turn out? >> eliot: i love david letterman. they're back and they opened shop again to answer the constitution's toughest questions. we're talking the supreme court coming up next. presents coverage of the presidential debate. with unrivaled analysis and commentary. >> you're going to hear that used as a major talking point. (vo) the only network with real-time reaction straight from the campaigns and from viewers like you. >>now that's politically direct. >> eliot: after a summer off to smooth over tensions and frayed relations, the justices of the supreme court came back to work today. the entire nation watched after they. upheld the affordable care act. now they're back for another term of tough decisions and maybe frayed relationships. joining me now to
died in combat there. and abc's michael boettcher has been covering the war in afghanistan from the beginning, living among american troops and the military says, more than any other reporter, including a full year with the 101st airborne. and tonight, he has a report on this crossroads and the road ahead. >> reporter: there is not one face to this grim milestone. there are 2,000. americans who gave their lives in this nation's longest war. soldiers like lieutenant alejo thompson, a son of yuma, arizona, husband and father of two, who was killed last may by an afghan soldier he was mentoring -- a so-called green on blue or insider attack. we traveled to the scene to speak to sergeant joshua danison who witnessed the attack. his is the first public eyewitness account of an insider attack. >> we woke up one morning to some gunshots being fired. it was an afghan national army soldier. the shooter actually walked up to lieutenant thompson, who had already been wounded, and shot him a second time. >> reporter: thompson's killer escaped after the attack, and in this taliban video, is
cannot say it is not constitutional, i cannot afford it. michael melina a fascinating case. he is a glass cutter from redding, mass., working as grandparents firm. they only had a few employees, and typically, they will have somebody that works outside of the small business provide the coverage. if your husband is employed by a corporation, you would get the health insurance for the corporation. the small glass cutting firm did not provide health insurance. michael went to the state and said he had been on the health insurance connector, which was this new agency formed for people like him. if you do not get insurance through your company, you do not qualify for government programs. you could go on to the connector, which is like a shopping mall for various insurance programs. he said i have a wife that is out of work, a mortgage, condominium fees, a car payment -- he detailed his expenses, and he said he cannot afford the six ended $28 for my monthly health- insurance -- $620 for my monthly health-insurance premium. if the state said we think you can, and you should buy this program or t
: community organizer michael kozu is worried about what will happen to this boston neighborhood. >> we're concerned about with people getting let back out, it will go back to what it used to be. >> reporter: eliuzza johnson insists she was wrongfully accused of serving crack on the street. after serving half her sentence she's free for good and plans to challenging her conviction back home. what she can't get back is time with her child. >> i lost custody of my child, and i don't know how i'm going to fix that. >> reporter: what do you think of the chemist who is now accused of -- >> destroying my life, but i forgive her. but as long as i have my daughter, that's all i care about. >> reporter: susan candiotti, cnn, boston. >> with so many drug samples and cases involved, we will dig deeper into the fallout with our go-to legal expert next hour. >>> the fight for the presidency takes to the street. "sesame street," that is. yes, this bate is between mitt romney and big bird. so who will have the last word? [ female announcer ] food, meeflavor. flavor, meet food. it's time for swanson fl
factory too far where you're like okay, we get it, michael dukakis and the pledge. this indian thing worked for him, this native-american thing worked for him for a short while. but he stayed on it. almost as if he has nothing else to attack her on and now this asbestos thing? he looks a little desperate right now. >> well, he probably is a little desperate right now. i'm not talking about the poll numbers, talking about the fact that president obama who is going to hammer mitt romney in his home state beat him by 20 points, that's a mathematical tough hill to climb. -- >> unless barack obama has a couple more bad debates. >> massachusetts won't matter. >> well, the margin does matter though. >> scott brown, clearly, apparently has not taken enough advantage of, is people sense that perhaps we should have one republican in washington. let's just send one republican in washington just to balance the scales, to keep people honest. this, you know, talking about elizabeth warren's indian heritage or whatever it is. >> come on. >> it doesn't register to people. it does not register. >> th
they gave up seven on answered runs to the a's. a fly ball from michael young to coco kretz and the oakland a's, 13 games back on june 30th and five back with 10 to play as the champions of the a.l. west, texas goes to the wild card game friday night against baltimore. less time for the quarterback into the offensive coordinator to get mad at each other it was actually pretty funny. color avoided like he was a process server. to the national tv audience i guess it was a big deal, a round here not as much. he probably had enough of me talking about how the play didn't work i get enough of me to. i was really angry about the fact that we didn't make about one i wish they would have gotten the clip i wish they had showed that one. i smacked them back. >> fire in philadelphia tonight in charge of their playoff phase at the moment 66 minutes fire back on their heels and gabriel gomez makes it a to-nothing game. and congratulations to miguel cabrera the first one downúz÷ó÷w÷v"x÷5kp?ó>gí@yoç,=çw@7p7únú]p;nox0ñ>-xwúóx]p0p?w6@9÷ñp@:y ít>lí=? Ñp>.;pb>ñ>ñlíç?oú@oñrgpzuo<ñpu
michael kozoo is worried about what will happen to this boston neighborhood. >> we're concerned about with people getting let back out that it's going to go back to what it used to be. >> eliza admits she was wrongfully convicted for selling crack on the street. after getting let out, she says she's out for good. what she can't get back is nearly two years she lost with her daughter for nearly eight weeks before she went to prison. >> i lost my child. i lost custody of my child, and i don't know how i'm going to fix that. >> what do you think of the chemist who is now accused of -- >> she destroyed my life. but i forgive her. as long as i have my daughter, that's all i care about. >> rorter: susan candiotti, cnn, boston. >> it's raising so many questions. digging deep now, what could possibly drive someone to do something like this and how could she get away with it so long? we talk to dan ariely, writer of "the honest truth about honesty." he joins us now. obviously you don't know this woman, you haven't interviewed her. what seems strange about this is it doesn't seem like there was
is nervous. >> worry for my safety and my son also. >> community organizer michael kozu is worried about what will happen to this boston neighborhood. >> we're concerned about letting people get back out it will go back to what it used to be. >> miss johnson said she was wrongfully convicted of selling crack on the street. she's free for good and plans to challenge her conviction down the road. what she cannot get back are the nearly two years she lost with her daughter, born eight weeks before she was sent to prison. >> i lost my child. i lost custody of my child. and i don't know how i'm going to fix that. >> hat do you think of the chemist who is now accused of -- >> she destroyed my life. but i forgive her. but as long as i have my daughter that's all i care about. >> reporter: susan candiotti, cnn, boston. >> susan candiotti will join us in the 3:00 eastern hour for more. this is shaping up to be a historic weekend for nasa. the mars rover curiosity will try something that's never been done on the red planet before. we'll show you some of the latest pictures from mars. sleep train's inv
michael sherer. michael, thanks very much for coming in. both of these campaigns i take it have put out some less than truthful ads for example. how bad of a problem is this in your reporting? >> it's bad. i mean, some of the major claims made in the most run advertising in these swing states fact checkers have pretty unanimously said just aren't accurate. the issue here is that campaigns can get away with this stuff. both candidates have made their own ability to tell the truth, sort of a central part of their own character story. and yet their campaign ks go out and say things that aren't exactly true. while we in the media call them on it, there's not much consequence shown from voters. partisans on both sides tend to forgive their own candidate for deceptions they tell and get more upset about the other candidate, the other team misleading the public about their record. >> is it worse than usual? because i've covered a lot of campaigns over the years. there have been a lot of junk that's thrown out over the years. >> it's a really hard question to answer. certainly not worse than 19
many more this year. >> really quickly, we had the civil war in pennsylvania yesterday. michael vick, a guy that i'm cheering for, two fumbles. i hate to say it, he cost the game. >> and i don't care who would have gone into pittsburgh yesterday. it just felt like a game the steelers were destined to win. they still have new injuries to play with. they have to turn around and play thursday night. they ended up pulling it out. the eagles at 3-2, they still feel like they're so much worse than 3-2. >> all right, mike, sanchez's back is against the wall. >> he plays well when his back's against the wall. >> the gm's back is against the wall. he's one or two losses away from being fired. the entire jets organization's back is against the wall, and they're playing a really good team tonight. what will we see? >> i think we'll see sanchez play well, but there's too many injuries, too many deficiencies on both sides of the ball. i'd be shocked if the jets win. i won't be shocked if sanchez plays well. we should see more tebow in whatever package. >> they're going to use tebow. they've got t
to remember that, you know, thanks to two books, one by robert draper the other by michael grinwald we know between the time obama was elected president and the time he was inaugurated, republicans met at least twice, the leadership met at least twice to hatch a plan to just, you know, obstruct the incoming president no matter what. even though the economy was falling off the cliff it was all about obstruct him in 2009, to take back the house or both chambers in 2010 and win the white house in 2012. no matter what they didn't want president obama to succeed. they saw it as a success for him rather than a success for the country. >> i questiguess the question t have or quotes that will haunt him, the closing of guantanamo, comprehensive immigration reform. the problem with all that is the answer is republican stood in the way, didn't want to play ball, which you could say a fair assessment but does it sound after you have the same answer to each question, does it sound whiney? >> i think because the american people went through it with the president and watched the agonizing process on healt
. >> i do worry for my safety, you know, and my son also. >> reporter: community organizer michael kozu is worried about what will happen to this boston neighborhood. >> we're concerned about people letting get back out, that it's going to go back to what it used to be. >> reporter: eliza johnson insists she was wrongfully convicted of intent to sell crack on the street. after serving about half her sentence, she's free for good, and plans to challenge her conviction down the road. what she cannot get back are the nearly two years she lost with her daughter, born eight weeks before she was sent to prison. >> i lost my child. i lost custody of my child. and i don't know how i'm going to fix that. >> reporter: what do you think of the chemist who is now accused of -- >> she destroyed my life. but i forgive her. as long as i have my daughter, that's all i care about. >> reporter: susan candiotti, cnn, boston. >> the story raises so many questions. digging deeper, what could possibly drive someone to do something like this, and how could she get away with it for so long. let's talk to dan a
politic, the influence of those florida growers might have played just a small role. michael isakoff is nbc's national investigative correspondent. it's an election year and hearing about issues like this, oh, favoritism of this front for florida. favoritism on that front for ohio. it shouldn't come as a shock and yet, we see it play out every year. four years, excuse me. >> this is a fascinating look about how to use the levers of power of incumbency to help yourself in an election season. in june, as you mentioned, the florida tomato growers filed this petition with the commerce department to tear up a 16-year-old trade agreement with mexico. they say they're being devastateded by the import of mexican tomatoes into the united states. lower costs than florida and then, the politics gets ratcheted up. they get letters talking about the precarious situation of florida tomato growers. senator bill nelson, up for re-election, writes a letter to the commerce department. i believe time is of the essence in this matter. he says he's talking about the growing season, but you get an electio
like stephanie cooper nervous. >> my son also. >> community organizer michael is worried about what will happen to this boston neighborhood. >> we're concerned about with people getting let back out, it's going to go back to what it used to be. >> eliza johnson insists she was wrongfully convicted of intent to sell crack on the street. after serving about half of her sentence, she's free for good and plans to challenge her conviction down the road, but what she cannot get back are the nearly two years she lost with her daughter, eight weeks before she was sent to prison. >> i lost my child. i lost custody of my child. and i don't know -- i don't know how to fix that. >> what do you think of the chemist who is now accused of -- >> destroying my life. i forgive her. as long as i have my daughter, that's all i care about. >> wow, susan candiotti joining us live. this so disturbing on so many levels. have investigators had any luck trying to narrow the focus of what the motive was? >> you know, fred, it is a mystery for now. there are so many possibilities. was she trying to help the po
. >> evan thomas on ikes bluff. new york city mayor michael bloomberg and news corporation executive rupert murdoch recently traveled to boston to give advice to the romney campaign about immigration policy. mayor bloomberg has a more of an earlier that day in chicago to advise the obama campaign. up next, the boston event with the two cochairs of the group partnership for a new american economy which supports immigration change as an economic issue. wall street journal executive jarosite moderates the discussion. you will hear from boston mayor thomas bonino. this is about an hour. [applause] >> so the council, needless to say, is very pleased to host a very special discussion on one of the most vexing issues of public policy facing our nation. how to develop and implement there, sensible, and forcible immigration policy. it is a topic that often is addressed with more heat than like. the partnership for a new american economy is working to change that tendency and to promote serious, intelligent, rational, and respectful engagement of that complex issue . we are especially honored to have
. [ laughter ] >> reporter: in the next election democratic candidate michael dukakis is asked this controversial question in his debate with vice president george bush. >> governor if kitty dukakis were raped and murdered, would you favor a death penalty for the killer? >> no, i don't. i think you know i've opposed the death penalty during all of my life. >> reporter: the public sees his answer as cold and dispassionate and that very night his poll numbers drop. during the 1988 vice presidential debate, dan quayle's come par stone yukon f. kennedy elicits this response. >> senator you're no jack kennedy. >> reporter: body language play as part in the presidential debate in 1992. george h.w. bush deliberately looks at his watch and pays for it when the audience and voters see it as disrespectful. body language makes a difference in debate between al gore an george w. bush as well. gore sighs over and over again. bush wins the debate and election. both president obama and governor romney are seasoned debaters. but if there is one thing that history has taught us when it comes to
on the links. watch this. michael phelps hit this putt in scotland on friday that kept going and going and going. he's just learning,000 play the game. but he's got the strokes. because after traveling 153 feet the putt dropped in. he celebrated like tiger woods. >> it's not fair. with his world records he may have set a record for the longest televised putt in golf history. >> some guys have all the luck. >> those greens were fast, i hear. >> scotland. >> welcome back to cbs "this morning saturday." i'm rebecca jarvis. >> i'm anthony mason. round two of the presidential debates isn't until october 17th. president obama is facing a dilemma. how does he improve on his first disappointing appearance. >> the president began this segment so i get the last word. >> as we were reminded it's not just what you say but what your body language says about you. it's been the case for presidential candidates since the very first televised debate in 1960. whether it's impatiently glances at a watch or unexpectedly approaching your rival. >> i believe i can. >> how politicians carry themselves can ch
being addressed in a challenging way. >> but as michael lewis pointed out, this president likes to practice in a stealth way. >> yes, it's true. i'm sure he's going to be prepared. >> james fallows, thank you so much. >> my pleasure. >>> american airlines is facing new trouble. the faa is investigating two incidents where a row of passenger seats came loose inned my flight. mark strassman is here with the story. good morning. >> reporter: american airlines has grounded eight of its jets as a precaution while they're inspected for a sign of more problems. for now, there's nothing that apparently suggests this problem was caused intentionally during a divisive labor dispute. it's one of the last things you would expect to go wrong in the flight. >> there are seats loose in a flight. >> reporter: twice in three days. an american 757 jet has been forced to land after a row of seats detached from the floor. flight 443 ran into the problem monday on its way to miami. less than an hour after taking off from new york's jfk airport. >> we're going to return to kennedy. >> reporter: the i
'm losing to this guy." playing michael dukakis. you really do have to go back to ronald reagan to find a republican that was in command during a presidential debate. and i predict that's going to excite the republican base in a way it hasn't been excited in a very long time. we're not used to winning debates like this. >> right. >> i'd even -- i think you're exactly right. and i'd push back even farther. he was better than nixon. and he was better than ford. so you could argue, except for president reagan, governor reagan then, it was, in fact, the strongest republican debate performance in the history of televised debates. the other thing that i find so interesting -- and joe, i wonder what you think about this -- is this was not a tea party message. one of the reasons perhaps governor romney did so well is that this might actually be the real governor romney at last. >> yep. >> and it was a very -- people could take me on on this, i would argue that was a mainstream conservative message that could have been largely unchanged except for the tales from 1980 forward. and that is somethi
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 64 (some duplicates have been removed)